none

GOOGLE DRIVERLESS CAR PROGRESSING

04-09-2015
by 
in 

Tech giant Google, announced their Lexus RX450h self-driving care was on the road in Texas with the software collecting all kinds of data on driving conditions and the traffic patterns.

With safety drivers in the car at all time, in the case of an emergency the human driver will be able to take control if anything is to go wrong.

Late in August Google has announced the prototype for the self-driving car will be fully self driving and coming to Austin Texas when they drive around the city with their accompanying safety monitoring.

The software now detects animals and other road hazards, with Google planning on having the product in commercial market by 2020.

Related news & editorials

  1. 19.10.2021
    19.10.2021
    by      In
    Big Ass Fans Australia, a globally leading manufacturer of electrical fans, is pleased to announce it has been recognised as an ABA100 Winner for Business Innovation (BIA) in the prestigious The Australian Business Awards 2021.
    The Australian Business Award for Business Innovation recognises... Read More
  2. 19.10.2021
    19.10.2021
    by      In
    Sandvik Coromant launches new software module for controlled chip breaking
    Sandvik Coromant has unveiled a new machining method that enables controlled chip breaking in thread turning applications. Launched within the existing CoroPlus® Tool Path software, OptiThreading™ is a new software module... Read More
  3. 19.10.2021
    19.10.2021
    by      In
    A prize-winning manufacturer of slide-on campers designed to withstand the extremes of the Australian climate and rigors of Outback tracks is finding a new generation of adventurers post-Covid is demanding more creature comforts as they venture into places they have never experienced.
    Wedgetail... Read More
  4. 19.10.2021
    19.10.2021
    by      In
    Fritt Fall is not for the faint hearted. Up to 4,000 visitors a day can enjoy the biggest attraction of the Gröna Lund theme park on the island of Djurgarden in Sweden’s capital Stockholm. The passengers are lifted to a height of 80 metres at a rate of three metres per second before falling into... Read More
Products
Suppliers